Frequently Asked Questions

No, we are not a school nor an educational facility. We give our unbiased opinion about what job outcomes a certain educational program can give you and the type of job you can get.

Yes, our clients who successfully complete the program will be directed to our employment services, who will take you through webinars, workshops, resumes and interview coaching and finally match you to a job, if available at your search time. 

No, it’s against the law in Ontario to guarantee a job to anyone, but we will try our best within our capabilities to help you find one. If anyone says that they guarantee you a job, they are most likely breaking the law. 

The most important thing is you select the right program that can lead you to the right job. However, to help students with their financial needs during their study period, there are financial support options available from different sources. You can talk more in depth about these options with your counselor. 

No, there is no such thing as guaranteed funds. Depending on your financial and family situations, you may be eligible for government grants and loans to help with your studies and living support during your time as a student. 

We only need your name, phone number and email. We do not store any personal data nor do we verify your personal data at our facility. 

Depending on your previous skills and the type of job you prefer, we recommend different paths and schools that may provide the right training. It is your choice to choose the best program that may fit you. We only provide you with the options and guide you, but at the end of the day, it’s your decision on what you choose.

 In our recommendations, we highly encourage you to search job descriptions from job posting sites such as or The job descriptions will give you an idea of what to expect from the employer and all other types of information about a job such as the working environment, timing for work, location, etc. So in the simplest of terms, don’t start a program if you are not sure of the outcome.

This happens when you did not do proper research before you started the program to see if that is the best fit for you. The first thing that you should do is see if that is the job you want to do after you complete the program. If the program you are taking is not the one that can lead you to your dream job, that can be a reason for why you lost interest in your studies. I would recommend taking a step back and trying to do a career search to see your choices once more. 

If the program you are in is the right path to getting your dream job, then talk to a teacher or a program coordinator at your school to see what they would recommend to help you complete your program. Mostly, this happens when students don’t do additional work given to them to complete a course. 

In simpler terms, there are no shortcuts, you have to find time to spend on classwork. Having a study buddy or a group can help to motivate you and can help with grasping difficult concepts. 

Well they all serve different purposes and different clients. If you are a recent high school graduate, your choices should be in entering a university or a community college. Though they both take more time to complete, they give a broader knowledge for students which is a must for the younger generation. 

On the other hand, for adult students or people looking for second careers, people who do not have much time to spare and need to get back into the job market within a shorter time period, private colleges are better and will give training based on the job outcomes and such. 

For example, if you consider the medical industry; students who aspire to become doctors and nurses go to university, those who want to become RPNs go to community college and those who aspire to be PSWs go to private career colleges.